100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

January 15, 1953 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1953-01-15

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

AGE SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY, JANUARY 15, 1953

a a

.......w

'M' Swim Team Faces Iowa

Plenty of action is in store for
lfhe Michigan swimming team as
it takes on three opponents in
dual. meets during the between
Semesters break..
The Wolverine tankers will bat-
tle the Hawkeyes from Iowa on
Faturday afternoon, in the first
home dual meet of the year, and
then will hit the road, traveling to
Lafayette on Jan. 31 where they
meet Purdue, and, then to Bowling
-Green for a meet on February 7.
WHEN 2:00 rolls around this
,Saturday afternoon, Michigan will
try for its second win of the sea-
son as it meet Iowa in the Sports
Building pool. The Hawkeyes bow-
ed to Michigan last season 55-38,
,but finished right behind the Wol-
verines in the conference meet.
Hawkeye coach Dave Arm-
bruster has no outstanding stars
such as former Iowan Wally Ris,
but he will field a well balanced
team. Otto "Bunny" Broeder
will handle the diving chores for
the Hawks, while Ronny John-
-son is a consistent point getter
in the backstroke and the med-
ley.
Sophomore Dick Pennington,

who broke the National Collegiate
freshman record in the 50-yard
free-style last season, and Cap-
tain Keo Mana will probably swim
in the sprints for Iowa. New Zea-
lander Buddy Lucas will partici-
pate in the freestyle, while Willy
Weber swims breaststroke.
* * *
STUDENT WILL face teacher
when the Wolverine swimmers
move on to battle Purdue on Jan.
31 in Lafayette. Boilermaker coach
Dick Papenguth was a former
Michigan swimmer under Wolver-
ine coach Matt Mann. Papen-
guth's squad fell before the Maize
and Blue last season, 52-37.
Purdue's ace is Bob Gawboy,
an All-American individual med-
ley man last season. But Gaw-
boy will have to face another
All-American in this event,
Michigan's Burwell "Bumpy"
Jones.
Outside of Gawboy, Purdue has
no outstanding swimmers, but, as
Iowa, is well balanced. Sophomore
Dick Talbot is a good long dis-
tance man, taking points in last
season's Big Ten meet. Freddie
Bautz is another possible threat,
in the 100 yard back stroke.

Other Boilermakers who may
bear watching are Tommy Kren-
schell, a breaststroker, and Eric
Holmquist, a sprinter. Senior Bill
Lautenbach will swim distance for
Purdue.
Michigan will wind up their be-
tween semester schedule by travel-
ing to Bowling Green, Ohio on
Feb. 7. Michigan steamrolled the
Falcons last season 74-19, and are
favored to repeat their victory
once again. Bowling Green is not
very strong this season, as indi-
cated by a 75-18 drubbing taken
at the hands of Michigan State
last week in East Lansing.
Former Cage
Standouts Play
SPolio Benefit
Two basketball squads, consist-
ing primarily of former Michigan
and University of Detroit stars,
meet this evening in the Wayne
Memorial high school gym in a
game designed to raise funds for
the Wayne March of Dimes fund.
The game starts at 8:30.
* *
MANY PLAYERS familiar to
sports fans in this area will be
in action, including Bill Putich,
Mack Suprunowicz, Chuck Ort-
man, Chuck Murray, John Kirwan,
Skip Gleeson, Ted Marchibroda,
Pat Dunne and Art Thunander.
The former Michigan perform-
ers included in this group will play
for the Wolverine All Stars, while
the last four boys mentioned, all
former Detroit stars will form the
nucleus of the Edgecomb Auditors
squad.
Tickets for the game may be
obtained at Moe's Sport Shop. The
donation is $1.00 each with half
the proceeds going to the Washte-
naw Chapter of the March of
Dimes and the other half to the
Wayne Chapter.

Wildcats Set
Rapid Pace
In Cage Poll'
Unbeaten Seton Hall.
LaSalle Next in Line
NEW YORK -- wA) --once-
beaten Kansas State continued to
stand off pressure from two strong:
eastern combines to hold No. 1I
place in the Associated Press bas-}
ketball poll.
It's the third straight week on
top for the lads from Manhattan,
Kas., who pulled even farter out'
in front of their pursuers, unbeat-
en Seton Hall and LaSalle.
* * *
KANSAS STATE was given a
178-point margin over Seton Hall,
winner of 16 straight games, and
The exam week and orienta-
tion week schedule for the
Sports Building as announced
by Earl Riskey, director of in-
tramural activities, will be as
follows:
Monday through Friday of
both exam weeks: 8 a.m. to 7
p.m.
Saturday, Jan. 24 and Satur-
day Jan. 31: 8 a.m. ton6 p.m.
Monday through Thursday,
Feb. 2, 3, 4, and 5: The. whole
building except the main gym
will be open 8 a.m. to 7 p.m.
Friday, Feb. 6 and Saturday,
Feb. 7: closed all day.
There will be no co-recreation
night until Feb. 13.
188 over LaSalle, holder of a
gaudy 14-1 record. The K-staters
have won eight of nine, losing an
early season test to Michigan
State.
The leaders received 30 first
place votes from 102 sports writ-
ers and broadcasters and enough
secondary support for a total of
820 points,
The leaders with season records,
first place records in parentheses:
1. Kansas State (8-1) 30 .........820
2. Seton Hall (16-0) 20 ...........642
3. La Salle (14-1) 15 ............632
4. Illinois (81-) ..................544
5. Washington (11-) 11.........443
6. Indiana (7-2) 6 ..............425
7. Fordham (11-0) 1 .............283
8. North Carolina State (15-2) 5. .282
9. Oklahoma A&M (10-2) 1. 235
I10. Western Kentucky (12-2) 3 . .177

THE TECHNICAL MAN IN

AhL

William Chelgren, B. S. in M. E., Armour
Institute of Technology '38, explains quality
control methods to a group of Du Pont pro-
duction supervisors.

Scientists who know both people and processes
are needed to keep Du Pont's 71 plants humming

Indiana Stays Unbeaten;
*Y
'Ieets Illinois Saturday
Indiana and Illinois stayed on AFTER THEIR heartbreaking
the victory track the past week loss to the Conference pacesetters,
As they rolled on toward their the Gophers were beaten by an
dead-on collision this Saturday at underdog Wisconsin five, 76-74,
Bloomington- . despite Chuck Mencel's 24 point
The Hoosiers, unbeaten in sixoupt
"conference contests, came from be-
hind in the last thirty seconds to In other Conference action,
edge by Minnesota, 66-63. Last Michigan State moved into the
WVonday in a battle of the two third spot of the Big Ten as they
,leading Big Ten scorers, Paul Ebert defeated Iowa, 68-61, in their
tof Ohio State outscored Don only game of the week. Iowa did
S8chlundt of Indiana, but the men not find the state of Michigan
'rom Bloomington had no trouble very hospitable as it was knocked
defeating the Buckeyes, 88-68. off by Michigan as well as Mich-
* * * igan State, dropping its game
EBERT TOSSED in 22 points to to the Wolverines, 66-61.
"move within three tallies of
Nchlundt. The Indiana center Purdue now finds itself in the
brought his total to 152 by con- cellar as a result of its 67-65 loss
mecting for 15 even though he to OSU and in the only other game
didn'tplay in the last quarter, of the past week, Northwestern
swamped Michigan by an 84-57
The Illini had very littledi-cut
ficulty taking their weekend
contests with Wisconsin and Aside from the Indiana-Illinois
uNorthwestern at Champaign. tussle, there will be a number
The Badgers were taken into of other important Conference
camp, 71-61, and NU was tramp- games between semesters. Includ-
led, 83-58, as Illinois headed for ed among these are the meetings
the Indiana clash one game be- between Illinois and Michigan-
hind the Hoosiers. State and Minnesota, Ohio State
and Minnesota, Ohio State and
Minnesota has been finding the Michigan State, and Indiana and
rest of the Conference tougher Wisconsin.
than the Big Ten favorite Illinois.
The sole conquerors of the Illini All these games will have im-
ran into trouble this past week portant bearing on the final out-
and took it on the chin twice. come of the Big Ten standings.

The supervisor's third responsibil-
ity is to the higher management.
Here, again, quality and cost are
important factors. He is expected
to prepare forecasts, to justify un-
usual expenditures, and to suggest
process improvements leading to
greater yield and better quality at
lower costs.
One of the toughest nuts a pro-
duction supervisor has to crack is the
scheduling of preventive mainte-
nance for minimum interference with
production. Insome companies where
products are turned out in small-unit
operations, a program of breakdown
maintenance suffices. At Du Pont,
however, where large-unit operations
are the rule, unscheduled downtime
is costly and something to be avoided
whenever possible.
Since it makes over 1200 products
and product lines, Du Pont can offer
to men interested in production su-
pervision opportunities in many
types of operations. In the next issue
of the Digest, we will describe a spe-
cific production operation in one of
our 71 plants.
36-PAGE BOOK, "The DuPont Com-
pany and the College Graduate," de-
scribesopportunitiesformenandwomen
with many types of scientific training.
For copy, write: 2521 Nemours Build-
ing, Wilmington, Delaware.
BETTER THINGS FOR BETTER LIVING
... THROUGH CHEMISTRY
Usten to "Cavalcade of America," Tuesday Nights on
NBC-See It Every Other Wednesday on NBC TV

I4

H. D. Tallman, B. S. in Industrial Administration, Yale '37, checks on product
loading methods in Du Pont's Belle, West Va., synthetic urea plant.

* . It.

Keeping production rolling ma mod-
ern industrial plant is a job that ap-
pealstomen trained in many branches
of science and engineering. If you are
looking for opportunitiesin this field,
youwon't have to look far at DuPont,
where nearly half the entire technical
force is assigned to production su-
pervision.
To qualify, a man must have the
ability to understand both the me-
chanical and chemical phases of pro-
duction. In addition, he should be a
good planner and, above all, have a
knack for handling people.
The production supervisor-there
are several levels at Du Pont-has

three important areas of responsi,
bility. The first is to the men work-
ing for him. He must be able to ap-
praise them skillfully and assign
duties accordingly. He must train
them not only in the efficient opera-
tion of equipment but in safe work-
ing practices as well.
A second responsibility is to the
customer. He must get the product
out on time and provide uniformly
high quality at the lowest possible
cost. When demand for a product is
subject to rapid fluctuations, he must
be prepared to make quick readjust-
ments in the scheduling of both man-
power and materials.

JANUARY 2-31

r

.......-...... .

. ..

'I

Arrow Par
one of our most popular
young men's shirts. $3.95
TE N n
EET LIB.
IrcmSy4&

" ll -iol

IERTZY

-1

STA'
STRE

Srna stc~ei~ koW uSithow t® treat
M &ad ermsnu {rLudk l
*ytai o 0U r19

L

o

al

I

ArrowFPar Hailed Widespread
Favorite On America's Campuses
Popular Soft, Slotted Widespread
Collar Gives Collegians Comfort
Plus Smart Appearane
_..:
.- ":'v:: i. i Ms . '.-
isn
Most popdUlr Of these is Arrow Par--akftdso"tecolar
with t"y&Aiible at all Arrow dealerL
w i h ay &O S f J R T
smts * * E, sm

Herbett Wakt
11ndiaa University

TASTE BETTER.

I

l

this question--'--for eniOYmeI"
os, yors rel, sme. the taste of
You kno' yoursent ol1Ym---
Yuoy get enjoy c fresher, smooth
cigarette. better cleaner, taste better. A
tatembetter totst ea etoba e
hs ces are madeof.f edeof
morel ,__.strike- -. t

Sotih es slumped~a pro4
soof arcaeo ed I -ot ~ IPI d
Bernard F. PI Caiorrua
ujniversityOC
a {
ert 7
CCO.
iCC AsV
e""

41

kk

wN

":.A:S LrN""
s r
S
K;
.y' "
."s r
+
,
°
,.

aha
Luckyi-acig
~~~O,~~~r fo h higyU
'.- want Most masoother
u ,for te thing o fthe cleaner, fresher,
taste tta Strie e So
tasteYBofof..k.
~i~p4Ohfl sm0 pleas
', K . o S epsting yea ctcolg
V '' ;";:.;:>:.: fl O State e c
egapp:

I
4

Y

-4re

Yi},.,,, :::OE
',{ "sy ..
C :3
.5;

loop"

NtiCOLLEGE STUI
IN NAMI
Nation-wide surve

LUCKY. r
STRIKE':

...... r... r ."r xrr_:: a .. _ .. Vii?.

._ _ _

DENTS PREFER LUCKIES
ON-WIDE SURVEYI
ey based on actual student in-

::in

'A

91 - - 111 100101010

f;

I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan